Comparing: M22 Locust vs. M3 Stuart vs. BT-7
Initially designed for airborne operations, the vehicle was never used as such by the U.S.A. during World War II. In the absence of a good air delivery system, the Ordnance Department became less enthusiastic about any further development.
Developed in 1938 through 1941 on the basis of the M2. Mass-produced from 1941. More than 13,000 vehicles in various versions were built, from the M3 to the M3A3, all of which were supplied to almost every allied nation under Lend-Lease. The M3 tanks were designated Stuart I by the British, while the M3A1 version received the designation Stuart III. The M3 first saw action in the battle at Sidi Rezegh.
The Soviet wheeled caterpillar tank used in the 1930s–1940s. The third vehicle in the series of the Soviet light BT tanks. The BT-7 differed from its predecessors in the welded hull of a modified shape and a new engine. A total of 5,556 vehicles of different variants were produced and saw action during the Khalkhyn Gol battles, Polish Campaign, Winter War and World War II.
|Tank data page||Tank data page||Tank data page||Tank data page|
|Battle Tiers||3 4 5||3 4 5||3 4 5|
|Speed Limit||64 km/h||61 km/h||65.4 km/h|
|Speed Limit Back||20 km/h||20 km/h||20 km/h|
|Horse power / weight|
|Max Climb Angle|
|Hard terrain resistance|
|Medium terrain resistance|
|Soft terrain resistance|
|Damage (Explosion radius)|
|Damage / min|
|Rate of Fire|
|In motion||18.00 %||%||%|
|When Firing||5.41 %||%||%|
|Neto Credits Income||5266.65|
|Kills per Battle||0.485588|
|More stats @ vbaddict.net||More stats||More stats||More stats|